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upposed to be only a feint, as it is not believed they have sufficient forces at their back to penetrate the country any further, or even to hold the place if attacked. Their main point of attack is near upon Corinth or New Madrid, and this occupation of Jacksboro is most likely intended to divert our attention. We learn that the most deplorable state of affairs exists in the border counties of East Tennessee adjoining Kentucky. The poor, ignorant Union men are made to believe that Gov. Harris is going to force them into the Confederate army, and they are leaving home by scores and hundreds and going into Kentucky--most of them joining the Lincoln army. Many of them are also committing the most outrageous depredations on the true Southern men in those border counties, who in turn are fleeing from their homes and property and coming further South. By these two influences some sections are deserted and ravaged by the hands of despoilers. The same paper expresses the belief
k place on Saturday last. The enemy's cavalry, who numbered about 500, were within sight of our forces when Gen. Stuart ordered and led the charge upon them. The forces engaged on our side were Capt. Edgar Whitehead's company of Amherst, and Capt. Harris's company of Campbell, under command of Col. Radford, and four companies of the Second Virginia Cavalry, under command of Col. Jones. The number of the enemy's wounded was not ascertained, but it must have been large. There were known toned, but it must have been large. There were known to have been killed 40, and captured 100 with their horses, &c., which were brought to Culpeper Court-House, on Saturday. The less on our side is six killed and 180 wounded. But few of the names of those who have been wounded are known. All that we have ascertained are 1st Sergt. Thos. Waller, seriously wounded and supposed killed. In Capt. Harris's company, Geo. T. Yuille, Jerry Houston, and No. Hunter wounded.--Nash killed.